alice la ai

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A.L.I.C.E. (Artificial Linguistic Internet Computer Entity), also referred lớn as Alicebot, or simply Alice, is a natural language processing chatterbot—a program that engages in a conversation with a human by applying some heuristical pattern matching rules lớn the human's input. It was inspired by Joseph Weizenbaum's classical ELIZA program.

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It is one of the strongest programs of its type and has won the Loebner Prize, awarded lớn accomplished humanoid, talking robots, three times (in 2000,[1] 2001,[1] and 2004). The program is unable lớn pass the Turing test, as even the casual user will often expose its mechanistic aspects in short conversations.

Alice was originally composed by Richard Wallace;[2] it "came lớn life" on November 23, 1995.[3] The program was rewritten in Java beginning in 1998. The current incarnation of the Java implementation is Program D. The program uses an XML Schema called AIML (Artificial Intelligence Markup Language) for specifying the heuristic conversation rules.[4]

Alice code has been reported lớn be available as open source.[5] The AIML source is available from ALICE A.I. Foundation on Google Code and from the GitHub trương mục of Richard Wallace. These AIML files can be lập cập using an AIML interpreter lượt thích Program O or Program AB.

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In popular culture[edit]

Spike Jonze has cited ALICE as the inspiration for his academy award-winning film Her, in which a human falls in love with a chatbot. In a New Yorker article titled “Can Humans Fall in Love with Bots?” Jonze said “that the idea originated from a program he tried about a decade ago called the ALICE bot, which engages in friendly conversation.”[6] The LATimes reported:

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Though the film’s premise evokes comparisons lớn Siri, Jonze said he actually had the idea well before the Apple digital assistant came along, after using a program called Alicebot about ten years ago. As geek nostalgists will recall, that intriguing if at times crude software (it flunked the industry-standard Turing Test) would attempt lớn engage users in everyday chatter based on a database of prior conversations. Jonze liked it, and decided lớn apply a film genre lớn it. “I thought about that idea, and what if you had a real relationship with it?” Jonze told reporters. “And I used that as a way lớn write a relationship movie and a love story.”[7]

See also[edit]

  • Kuki (chatbot)



  • Henderson, Harry (2007). Artificial intelligence: mirrors for the mind. New York: Infobase Publishing. ISBN 978-1604130591. OCLC 166421367.
  • Thompson, Clive (July 7, 2002). "Approximating Life". Magazine. The Thành Phố New York Times. Retrieved August 30, 2013. Note: Online the article appears as four pages, which can be individually accessed by taking the article liên kết and adding "?pagewanted=1" after it for the first page, or =2, =3 or =4 for each of the other pages available online.
  • Wallace, Richard S. (2009). "The Anatomy of A.L.I.C.E.". In Epstein, Robert; Roberts, Gary; Beber, Grace (eds.). Parsing the Turing test. London: Springer Science+Business Media. pp. 181–210. doi:10.1007/978-1-4020-6710-5_13. ISBN 978-1-4020-6710-5. Archived from the original on 2016-10-10. Retrieved 2017-08-28.

Further reading[edit]

  • Thompson, Clive (May 3, 2007). "I Chat, Therefore I Am..." Discovery (The Brain: An Owner's Manual). Retrieved 2022-06-11. Conversation between two robots drifts into flirtation and philosophy. (subtitle)
  • Fiske-Harrison, Alexander (June 9, 2000). "A.L.I.C.E.'s springs - Do computers really converse?". The Times Literary Supplement. Archived from the original on 2013-01-14. Retrieved 2022-06-11.
  • David Pescovitz (March 18, 1999). "Sons and Daughters of HAL Go on Line". The Thành Phố New York Times. Retrieved 2022-06-11.

External links[edit]

Wikinews has related news:

  • "Alicebot Technology History". Archived from the original on 2017-12-30. Retrieved 2022-06-11.
  • "Weizenbaum. Rebel at Work". Documentary. Il Mare Film. Archived from the original on 2011-01-27. Retrieved 2022-06-11.
  • Roblimo (July 26, 2002). "Alicebot Creator Dr. Richard Wallace Expounds". Interview. Slashdot. Retrieved 2022-06-11.